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The Way I See It

SUMMARY The Way I See It

Lerato Tshabalala first came to our attention in 2011 with her 'Urban Miss' column in the Sunday Times and since then she has by turns entertained exasperated amused and confounded her fans and critics alike Now with her first book she looks set to become the national institution she deserves to be With her customary wit and keen insight into social. Contrary to published media reviews the book is not lamentations of the author about black service providers That is one essay in a collection of 17 SEVENTEEN my people5 pages in a 212 pager Get itLerato writes in a light conversational manner It felt like a heart to heart with the girlsThe essays felt like a glimpse into my life A life which only a black South African woman who came of age in post apartheid South Africa has experienced A life of one who had to navigate between a posh private boarding school with a normal township life We did it It was no biggie Those experiences became a part of who I am today Those experiences allowed us to imagine a life better than our parents' No subject was too taboo in my view Some experiences had a deja vu overlay and some were like Yeah she said it I loved her frankness Her open approach to her experiences They were not sugar coated nor laced with malice Yes we live in challenging times and yet we continue to dream of bigger and better opportunitiesNothing was left out from dealing with maids as a black woman to sex social media and finding her place in the Rainbow Nation Cultural and political barriers which we navigate in our daily lives Language barriers Some things are better said in IsiZulu or SeSotho English sometimes just is not punchy enoughI loved her delivery Her laid back narration Her insight into being YOUNG GIFTED AND BLACKI highly recommend it Frugal Innovation deserves to be With her customary wit and keen insight into social. Contrary to published media reviews the book is not lamentations of the author about black service providers That is one essay in a collection of 17 SEVENTEEN my people5 pages in a 212 pager Get itLerato writes in a light conversational manner It felt like a heart to heart with the girlsThe essays felt like a glimpse into my life A life which only a black South African woman who came of age in post apartheid South Africa has experienced A life of one who had to navigate between a posh private boarding school with a normal township life We American Presidents, Deportations, and Human Rights Violations did it It was no biggie Those experiences became a part of who I am today Those experiences allowed us to imagine a life better than our parents' No subject was too taboo in my view Some experiences had a Rediscovering Our Galaxy (Iau S334) deja vu overlay and some were like Yeah she said it I loved her frankness Her open approach to her experiences They were not sugar coated nor laced with malice Yes we live in challenging times and yet we continue to When Movements Become Parties dream of bigger and better opportunitiesNothing was left out from Gekka Mugentan, Vol. 6 dealing with maids as a black woman to sex social media and finding her place in the Rainbow Nation Cultural and political barriers which we navigate in our Illegal Affairs daily lives Language barriers Some things are better said in IsiZulu or SeSotho English sometimes just is not punchy enoughI loved her 21 Short Plays delivery Her laid back narration Her insight into being YOUNG GIFTED AND BLACKI highly recommend it

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Political and cultural affairs Lerato shines a bright and controversial light on South African society and the uirky ways of the country She is brutally honest about her experiences as a black South African in post apartheid Mzansi and no subject is too sacred for her to explore annoying car guards white dominated corporate South Africa cultural st. I almost abandoned this book during the first 40 pages It just wasn’t my thing – not interested to hear all about her sexual experiences etc However I decided to persevere and the very next chapter about race was excellent – especially The 15 Things White People Should Know about Black People – Reloaded There were one or 2 chapters after that which didn’t grab me but on the whole it was interesting and a worthwhile read for me I am on a mission to familiarise myself with what makes the majority of people in my country tick and operate and this was a start I think young South Africans would really enjoy it for me it was enjoyable overall but I wouldn’t rave about it For anyone who dislikes swearing don’t touch it – but she warns you upfront The Cambridge Handbook of Social Problems dominated corporate South Africa cultural st. I almost abandoned this book Handbook of Psychophysiology during the first 40 pages It just wasn’t my thing – not interested to hear all about her sexual experiences etc However I Frugal Innovation decided to persevere and the very next chapter about race was excellent – especially The 15 Things White People Should Know about Black People – Reloaded There were one or 2 chapters after that which American Presidents, Deportations, and Human Rights Violations didn’t grab me but on the whole it was interesting and a worthwhile read for me I am on a mission to familiarise myself with what makes the majority of people in my country tick and operate and this was a start I think young South Africans would really enjoy it for me it was enjoyable overall but I wouldn’t rave about it For anyone who Rediscovering Our Galaxy (Iau S334) dislikes swearing When Movements Become Parties don’t touch it – but she warns you upfront

Lerato Tshabalala å 1 CHARACTERS

Ereotypes economic and racial ineuality and gender politics among many other topics come under her careful and often laugh out loud scrutiny The Way I See It is written for people who are hungry for a book that is thought provoking funny irreverent and truly South African all at the same time It is light but full of depth like a supermodel with an M. Fun read especially while traveling in South Africa